Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 5, 1962 · Page 14
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 14

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Eureka, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 5, 1962
Page:
Page 14
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HUMBOLDT STANDARD T h u r s d a y , April 5, 1962, P. 14 Associated Charities -- The board of directors of the Associ- ated Charities will meet Monday, April 9 in Ihe YWCA with the president, Mrs. Frank Barnum, presiding. G A R R I S O again! ARRISON'S IANOS ORGAN FREE ORGAN Enter Your Name Now For Free Organ Drawing 331 F St., Eureka HI 2-2812 A preferential tea was held recently by Psi Gamma chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. Gathered at the silver service are Pledges Honored By Psi Gamma Psi Gamma chapter of Beta Sigma Phi held its preferentia tea March 25, at the Eureka home of Mrs. Louis Redman with Mrs. Otto Peters, president-elect, chair- maning the event. Pledges attending were the Mmes. James Kitnn, Paul Cuiv ningham, Theodore Westman, M. L. Walp, and Betty Jones. Also filling the agenda this month was the St. Patrick's day party held at the Yacht club. The rooms were decorated to resemble a casino, and highlight of the evening was the selling of box suppers prepared by the women. Attending were Mrs. David Krueger, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Pe- (left to right) Mrs. Gerald Carrico, past president, and p l e d g e s , Mrs. James Kitna and Mrs. Paul Cunningham. Meet Held For South Bay Cub Scout Pack 25 South Bi-y School Cub Scout Pack 25 held their monthly Pack meeting recently with cubmaster E. E. Williams presiding. Redwood Area Council Scout Executive William Sherwood was guest speaker at the meeting. His topic for discussion was "Leader- --Camellia Chapter - Camellia chapter No. 63 will meet on Friday, April 6, at 8 p. m. when candidates will be initiated and all who have ever held the office of Star Point Ruth will be honored. Refreshments will be served following the meeting. A program is being arranged by Mrs. Delbert Soules, program chairman. club's social sh| P and Finances." Den 4 won the perfect atteid- ance plaque and an Indian yell Mr. and Mrs. David Wilkins, Mr. and Mrs. William Chapman, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Enke, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Noga, Mr. and Mrs. Loren Stone, Mr. and Mrs. Clay Adams, Mr. and Mrs. John Bessette, and del ters, Mr. and Mrs. John Arnett, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Brown. was presented by Den 6. Receiving awards were: Den 1, Steven Conner, Terry Johnson, Richard Mercer and David Mercer; Den 4, Roger Bradley, James Garcelon, Chris Johnson, Wayne Pollock, James Tatka and Robert Stcffenson; Den 6, Charles Blasingame; Den 7, Kenneth Vogele; and Den 9, Douglas An- irson, David Johnson, Donald Pollock and Brad Harr. Mrs. Britt Installed As PTA Council President Mrs. Leslie Westfall, outgoing cation chairman and principal ot parliamentarian for the Eureka Council of Parents and Teachers,: installed the newly elected officers of the group at a recent meeting at the First Baptist church. The following officers were installed: Mrs. James Brill, president; Mrs. Tom Nilsen Jr., 1st vice-president; Mrs. William Morgan, 2nd vice-presidenl; Mrs. Robert Trageser, recording secre- :ary; Mrs. Robert Galloway, corresponding s e c r e l a r y ; 'Mrs. Charles Dillard, treasurer; Mrs. Sterling Nordstrom, financial secretary; Mrs. Jerry Mullen, historian and Mrs. Arthur Rein- holtsen, auditor. An impressive ceremony was presented by Mrs. Westfall when instructing the new slate of officers on their obligalions and duties. A most novel presenlalion of scrambled letters was given to each prospective officer, which when unscrambled, spelled out, "PTA Service". Spring corsages made by Mrs. Al Vaeth, hospitality chairman, were presented to the officers when introduced to the assemblage. Mrs. Harry Massagli, Council of Ihe meeting which was opened by Mrs. Wendall Fosnaugh, who lead the pledge of allegiance, and Mrs. Robert Galloway, who gave the inspriational. Officers' reports indicated a most successful year. Membership chairman, Mrs. Carter, Bates, reported that Cutten, Kneeland, Lafayette, Marshall and Worthing- lon made their goals for the year. The highest total, over the goal, was attained at Worthington. The highest total male membership was at Lafayette. The good year was credited to "Teamwork" (the theme for 1962) between membership chairmen, PTA presidents, principals, teachers and pupils. Mrs. Britt, as historian, read a detailed account of the years' accomplishments. Lawrence Kavich, Parent Edu- ONE DOZEN dull Education, Eureka High chool, discussed programs offered lis year and his hope for greater articipation and interest, par- cularly in the field of "Survival" olh individual and family. He nnounced that a new class had egun at the Lafayette school, 'ark street and Marsh road, deal ng with basic problems of disas- er. It is sponsored by federal ind state government agencies md regionally affiliated with Civil Defense. Mrs. Alice Barnes spoke about le constant need for funds to be ept available to students requir- ng emergency assistance. These monies are donated by the units o the Nurses' Emergency Fund, or such needs as eye glasses nd dental care. The units' dona- ions were most generous this ear, she said, many increasing leir usual allotment. The Eureka Council PTA voted an additional onation over and .above the bud- eted amount. Mrs. Barnes also xpressed appreciation for money eing made available to' this fund irough the generosity of indivi- luals. Mrs. Allan Johnston, member f the Eureka Board of Education, poke briefly on the bond issue or secondary schools which will come to a vote the first Tuesday o June. She stressed the impor- ance of the "long view" needs f our community for secondary chools. "We must provide for not only ic children of immediate second- ry school age, but those increased umbers to come, as a natural esult of our increasing popula- on", she said. It was announced that the work- hop usually held in May will be n September, this year, allowing le new officers and chairmen o become more familiar with leir roles in the Council before leeting with unit chairmen. Luncheon was served by the Eureka Senior High PTA, George C. Jacobs Jr. High PTA and Vorthington PTA. assorted 2 yr. old fieldgrown ROSE BUSHES free wilh purchase ( of this Maytag! Yes, one dozen rose bushes for a dazzling rose garden, or give as gifts, beautify your church! Individually foil packaged, four each of three everblooming varieties: Charlotte Armstrong, Crimson Glory and Hearts Desire. Free with this -- or any other Maytag at White House! A Maytag is a Maytag is a DEPENDABLE MAYTAG THIS MAYTAG MODEL WASHED 15,218 LOADS (EQUAL TO 50 YEARS HOME USE) AND WAS SERVICED JUST SIX TIMES!* Getting clothes clean is Maytag's business, and this efficient, full capacity Highlander is no exception. Completely automatic, the beautiful Highlander is short on cost, long on performance. It brings you pushbutton water temperature controls, including cold for delicate fabrics. Other features include agitator action, safety tub brake unbalance safety switch and zinc coated steel cabinet for protection against rust. INSTALLED IN YOUR HOME with trade White EUREKA . . . I lie world's most, dependable uutomulics! ARCATA " 10,145 hours of continuous operation. Average service cost of J2.00 per year Mrs. James Brilt Mrs. Britt President Of PTA Council Mrs. James Britt will head the newly elected slate of officers for the Eureka Council PTA for the year 1962-63. Mrs. Leslie Westfall installed the officers at a recent meeting of the group. Mrs. Britt served as president of Grant PTA from 1957 to 1959. She received an honorary life membership in PTA in recognition of her work in the PTA, with lub Scouts and in church work. She is a member of Calvary Lutheran church, is treasurer of Calvary Lutheran church women and has been president of Naomi Circle for the past two years. .She and her husband live at 3565 G Street. Her husband is a glazier for a local firm. They have two married children, a son, James, and a daughter, Jeanele Denning. They have three grandchildren. A son, Kenneth is in the sixth grade and will enter George C. Jacobs Junior High this fall. Mrs. Britt is historian for the George C. Jacobs Junior High PTA. KIMBERLY KNITS is the signature of the woman who insists on fashion elegance, abhors fashion fads or freaks. For example, this now Spring costume Starts with a slim sleeveless dress, squared at the neck. The jacket is lightly molded, has bands of ribbing to add a textural, three- dimensional accent. A Kimberly costume like this could be the focal point of your fashion wardrobe. $69.95. Sixth and F Streets Eureka W/icrc fashion is always higher than

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